The FBI seized a document with classified markings and six additional pages from former Vice President Mike Pence’s Indiana home.
The search, according to O’Malley, “came after the discovery and release of a small number of potentially classified documents that had apparently been moved to his home in Indiana.”
Pence/his team then “agreed to a consensual search of his residence that took place today.”
— Shelby Talcott (@Shelby Talcott) February 10, 2023
FBI agents descended on Mike Pence’s Carmel, Indiana home on Friday to search for classified documents.
Running: Safe states for kids: Here’s an updated list of states that won’t follow the CDC’s recommendations for school-based children’s COVID-19 vaccinations
The FBI was searching the Indiana home of former Vice President Mike Pence on Friday, looking for any classified documents that may have been in the home, a senior law-enforcement official told NBC News.
Mike Pence is currently on the West Coast with his daughter who just gave birth, according to CNN.
According to CNN, the feds are also expected to search Mike Pence’s D.C. office.
FBI agents were seen leaving Pence’s home on Friday.
FBI agents appear to be leaving former Vice President Mike Pence’s Carmel, Indiana home shortly after 2pm today.
It comes after classified documents were found inside the home last month. @WTHRcom pic.twitter.com/3GNFGwk5Rg
— Lauren Kostiuk (@laurenkostiuk_) February 10, 2023
Mike Pence is at home in Indiana
Last month it was reported that “a small number of classified documents” had been discovered at former Vice President Mike Pence’s Carmel, Indiana home.
According to CNN, Mike Pence had one of his lawyers search his residence for classified materials “out of an abundance of caution.”
“Vice President Pence was not aware of the existence of sensitive or classified documents at his private residence,” Pence’s rep said. Written by Greg Jacobs. “Vice President Pence understands the high importance of protecting sensitive and classified information and is ready and willing to cooperate fully with the National Archives and any appropriate investigation.”